Money for Nothing

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                                                                                                      A business and finance show in which industry experts analyze current market trends.  This Week in Finance: Greece is the way we are feeling...(26.1.2015) It’s been the week of deflation—looming deflation in Europe, as well as continuously deflating oil prices. The ECB is adamant that they played their role, now it's up to finance ministers and local European governments. Click here to read more.... This week in Finance: Will the ECB move to quantitative easing? (19.1.2015) Perhaps the biggest news in finance emerged at the end of last week when the Swiss National Bank’s move to scrap its cap on the franc. Jim O’Neill, former chairman of Goldman Sachs Asset Management said “this is probably the single largest ever intraday move of a liquid currency since floating exchange rates started.” Click here to read more.... This Week in Finance: Low expectations for Hong Kong CE Policy Address (12.1.2015) Wednesday looks to be the most newsworthy day this week. It's time for Chief Executive CY Leung's annual policy address. After more than two months of street protests during the Umbrella Movement last year, he is seeking to save his plan for the 2017 election of the city's top political leader. Click here to read more.... This week in Finance: Santa's profit margins (15.12.2014) We reached out to our guest hosts as to their thoughts on a story addressing Santa's profit margins given the advent of e-commerce.   Here's what came back from Peter Lewis -- "Santa's profit margins are enormous." Click here to read more.... This week in Finance: A new record for Shanghai stocks (8.12.2014) Are the brokerage firms the winners in the Shanghai rally? Alex Wong of Ample Capital thinks perhaps so. He also thinks that Hong Kong will come back this week. Click here for more on what to expect this financial week. This week in Finance: The “velocity of money is dying” (1.12.2014) In the U.S., Europe and Japan, the velocity of money has collapsed, leading to falling prices in some areas. Instead of money going into investment and production it is being used to pay down debt and supporting companies and industri.Read more »

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